Newspaper Page Text
SETH W. BROWN, Eeitor. ; Office, on Mala Street, opp. Court House. Bahxeb of promise, by freeata nfiirled I Beacon of hop to waiting world ! Ehicing above in the i tarry throng, A rift in tbe murky clouds of wrong Clouds that fball roll from their beams of light, Till the whole round dome ie blue and bright. M If anj man attempts to haul down the Ameri can Flag, iboot him on the spot." Jobx A. Diz. A Resolute People—Military Prospects. Cad. the people of the North been oth erwise thanbrave, hopeful, and determined to the last, the first year wouliLprobably hare ended the war. The independence of the Confederacy would have been re cognized, the Union would have been per manently divided, and a new Government, whose corner-stone wasslavery, would have been full in operation. No nation in the world but the American, would , Lave jthougbt it poreible to whip into subjection and obedience such s great military power as the South showed itself to b: in the first year of the war. At the head of their civil affairs, ia the person of JtfFcr on Davis, they had a shrewd, powerful man. In the field they were not less ably repre sented. They had Beauregard, who had won great prestige in capturinjFort Sum ter, and in defeating and din ing back the Federal army at the first battle of Ma nama". They bad General Lee, an edu cated military mm, who gave promise of great achievements in the field. Then also they had Generals Johnson, Jackson, Bragg, Lnngstreet, and other?, who ap peared to be very able commanders. And besides the military greatness of their leaders, they had a, powerful army pow erful both in its Dumbcrs and its equip ments. In the beginning their army was larger than the army of the North, and by means of such thieves as Floyd, and bis co-workers, their soldiers were all well armed. But bow was it in the beginning of the war with the army of the North ? In the first place, it appeared to have no able, or even ordinary Geni rsls, in important com mands. General McDowell led the Po o mac army out to Manassas, and it was slaughtered and routed. G neral McClel La then took the command, and organized a grand army, but it did nothing toward putting down tha rebellion. Generals Fremont and Hunter w re unsuccessful in Missouri, and General Bud, with his army, was driven accrops the Suite of Kentucky to the very banks of tbu Ohio river by General Bragg. The armies of the South were victori us and confi lent, while the armies of the North were defeated'and discouraged. Peace, confidence, harmony and agreement, seemed to re'gn 1n,tli! civil councils and among the pcple of the South, while diversons, which threatenrd to prove fatal, de.-troyed the efficiency of the prosecution of the war on the part of the North. . At such a period as this, a less cour ageous people than the Americans wou'd have given up the ci n:e-t, and quietly submitted to a division of their ter.itory and a destruction of the prestige of their Uovernment. tfut tue lanKees, wno could cut solid lumps of gold from the very rocks of New England hillsides ; who could bring a savage wilderness to civiliza tion, and make the ban en flairs "blos som like the rose ; '' who could build a manufactory in every town and create great cities and states in less than a ce&tury these men were not to be frightened ioto cowardice by the temporary success of the South.. Not less cool, and even more de termined, were the hardy, honest, patri otic masses if the great Northwest, who looked upon a loss of the Mississippi river and a diversion of the Union as immedi ate and everlasting ruin to all that makes a people happy and prosperous) and wiih a determination which will appear truly sublime in history the patriotic people of the East and of the West resolved to con quer the whole' South, with its thirteen rich and powerful States, and its large and ftbly-generaled armies. And what is the result ? The rebel armies, instead of being pow-" erful as they were two years ago, are weak ened bymany bard-foughtbattlcs, in which they have suffered the most signal do-feats. And where are the recruits to come from po fill op (he depleted rebel ranks ? The Aid men and the boy.' are all that remain, i&A .they are needed at home to develop the agiioultHr&l resources of the onuntry, by which alone the rebel armies aro supplied. But how is it with the Not th? Our esotucea are inexhaustible. We can coo inue to 11 .tip the ranks'of the Union army by dr.ifag it not by volunteering fir' yean to come. - The rebel armie s are discouraged, and to n cer tain degne aj least, demoralized, by so many defeats, while the Union armies are' flncourcged by so many briliKintsuce-sses,' Ti the victories AT Fort Donelson, Corinth. I Tea Ridgo, and Niw Orleans, we can add It to is' Gettysburg, Vicksburg, Port Hudson, Kncxvilie, Mission F.iJge, and scores of others. Tilts Union armies have been suc cessful in Westera Virginia,. Mississippi Arkansas, Texas, Louisiana, Kentucky, Tennessee and Alabama. And besides all this, the soldiers of the South, if we are to judge from the infor mation which we receive from them, are fearfully divided ia.sentiment. Many cf them the intelligent ones see the utter hopelessness of the rebel cause, and are anil us to accept the terms of the Presi dent's amnesty proclamation, and return to allegiance. Thousands have already left the rebel army, and thousands upon thousands more are undoubtedly ready to do so upon a favorable opportunity. - In tbe face of rebel defeats in the field there comes across the water news of a chat.gc in the public sentiment of France and England. The last hopes ef foreign intervention in favor of the bogus Confed eracy have vanished, and .the rebels see their impending doom. The Union armies, filled up and in good fighting condition, with the first breaking of: winter, will sweep down on what remains of the Con federacy and remove it f .rever from existence. [Special Correspondence of the Sentinel.] Letter from Washington. Washington, January 14, 1864. Edjtob Sestinel: :. I would be happy to write yon any news of interest, but iiis a task for which your correspondent does not feel himself com petent at this time. It is true Congress is in session, but members have not sufficiently recovered from holiday festivities to be in "full blast" Some few members are still ab sent. But the Bjmp oius are favorable, and soon the halls of Congress will again echi with the loyal man's eloquence. -- I visited tbe Senate Chamber the other day, and heard Saulsbury spew out his venom and treason. I felt mortified. Ilia theme was General Bob Schenck's or'er requiring voters in Mary bind and De'aware,, at the lata election in those States, to take the oath of allegiance be fore Voting. ' He thought it an outrage on the people, to r quire those who bad been in arms against the Governm nt, who had given aid in every way they could to the ribels, to be required to simply' sicear that they would do s no more. Not one word of reproai-h or harm came from his lips to the rebels. H became excited, and charged and snorted, and in short be haved in the most ridiculous manner. I l.avo seen many schoolb ys perform much more creditably, ne de-jlared thousands of l"yal citizens were thereby excluded from the p'ls (mining, I suppose, loyal to Jeff. Davis), for the election returns show the largest vote ever polled in the State. Gencriil Schenck is abused in the1 most outrageous manner by these treason ht ns. It is rumoiel that the sea' of the repre sentative from Delaware will be contested, and then Genenl Schenck will be heard from. : He will be competent For the oc casion. ' " Yesterday Senator Wils-n's bill for the expulsion of Girre t Davis, of Kentaeky, was up. Bcingia little late I could n tget in, every avenu of apprt-achbeing crowded to overflow. lie a-uuht to be, but I be lieve, will not Be, expelled. Doubtless tl'.ere are many good mm in Congress, but few able ones. " It strikes me that Washington is not so gay as it was in '51 when I was bete. ' ' Previous tt the r beilion it w.is a gwa' resort for rebels. They used to come htr by bundrc Is and thousand, men and women, to spend money earned by negroes, to gamble and loaf, etc. Of course they all dressed finely. - But now you' see on every street army wagons, .thousands of which are pnssing to and fro daily. In wet weather the rtreets are very muddy ; in dry,T very dusty. .Washington looksdc cidedly liner than it used to. Hundreds of soldiers are passing through both ways, every day. Uuion Leagues are in vogue here. I listened to a lecture from Dr. Doan, of New York, last evening at Q. L. Hall. wa tbe most e'oquent speech I've heard for tWc-lve months. ' The speaker expressed the hope that old Abe would be re-elected, which the whole audience cheered; they threw up hats, and the ladies waived hand kerchiefs. 1 I never, in all my life, : saw more enthusiasm exhibited than at this point. ' ; I am now of the 1 impression that Mr. Lincoln will be nominated by acclamation. While the most ff uttering and earnest ex pressions of approbation are heard, of worthy men, such as Chase, Butler, etc., who have served their country with such distinguished fidelity andability, on every hand, yet, everybody seems to have the old Abe "fever." Th;s is emphatically the feeling of the penpk here, the ma-ses, and time will soon show the same feeling the whole 'country over. ' ' - " -' I think amendments to tbe draft, and its discussions have occupied most of the time of Congress since the holidays. The hope is expressed, and belief isefit-.Ttained that voiunteers enough will be obtained fi 1 the call for 200,000 men. ' The in dications at this 'time are, that no draft will be made soon. ' Senator Harris,' cf 2Cew York, stated in the Senate the other. dajr that' he confidently believed the rural districts of his State would fill fb ir quota, some counties having done so already. It knawn .here ibat several States have , filled their quotas' fir the lat cull. Tha . 1 operations of the last draft show that large n Timbers of substitutes went for the money, and not to save the country. Volunteers are faithful. I -have heretofore favored drafting, but if I could give any advice now, I would say raise liberal bounties, and every band to work. In some parts of New Jersey and New York, 8500 bounty are being paid, making an aggre gate of S900 bounty, and it is successful Wake old Greene GREENE. [Special Correspondence of the Sentinel.] Letter from Columbus. Columbus, January 23, 1864 Allow me to say, in introducing this letter, that it is not within my province, as a chronicler of-current events, to discuss any topio or extend my remarks upon any thing that may full under my notice. My object ba3 been, and shall be, to give a brief synopsis of legislative doings, and a passing notice to whatever else may come within range of my vision. Nothing of interest transpired, since my hist, in either branch of the Legislature until Wednesday afterno n, when the Senate took up the "Belief Bill," as it is famil'arly called here, and after dicussing and amending it, passed it on Thursday. Two mills of a State levy and one of county. The House has yet to act upon the bill. will say more of it when it passes both Houses. , On the same day the Committee on Privi leges and Electious,in the House, reported on the coutested election case from Ash land county the report being against the sitting member, Mr. Larwvill, Copperhead. Mr. Stanton, of the Committee, led off in vor of the report in a neat speech of thirty minute?, and was followed by Mr. Delano, on the same side, in a speech of nearly two hours' length. (A masterly ef fort.) Perhaps it will be interesting to sketch at a few points he made in the dis cussion of the subject: His first posiiion was, that the House was tbe only judge of the election returns and qualifications of its members. This he conteuded was the plain reading and interpretation of the Constitution ; yet all should regard with due respect decisions made by other tribunals. 2d. Claimed that the law allowing per sons in the military service of the United States to vote, was not void, for it did not conflict with Section 16, Article II of the Constitution ; that it did not, in terms or ef fect, repel any prior law regulating the e'ective franchise that it was an addition to former laws prov ding for another mode oi voting in C3i tain cases. ; 3d. Claimed that Article V, Section 1 of the Con-titution did not attempt to reg ulate the manner of its exercise, provided it be dorui by ballot. He made'otlier points, but I was unable. from my stand p ant, to understand them. He quoted extinsivtly frcra Tatell, Story Marshall, and others, to make clear his positions. ' ' 'Mr. Odlin fallowed, on the same side, with an elaborate argument, and to my uiind, exhausting the whole subject. Uhl, Dresel and Bloom followed on the opposite side, with mere " twaddle," They Would not say the law was unconstitutional, but thought it an extension of power not within legislative bounds. I could not discern the difference be tween an unc 'nstitutional law and one be yond the bounds of legislation. The pre,- sumption is, they wished to consume the time of the House by flummery. They asked that the House postpone the subject one week, which it refused to do. Then they (the Cops) resorted to par liamentary strategy to ward off a vote, but it wjs no go, the Union members were re solved the cae should be decided, and so it was, by ousting Mr. Larwill from his seut, and giving it to Mr. Cary. This was soon followed by giving Mr. Moffit the same shute, and putting in bis place Mr. White, of Wyandot county. Yesterday morning, at 9 o'clock, both Houses adjourned over until Tuesday. General Heintzelman has taken np his quarters in this city as commander of the "Department of Ohio," embracing Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, and Michigan. At Eilsler's Atheneum, Mis Daly and Mr. Ward have been drawing crowded houses for the lat four nights. Captain Williams, with his famous whalo boat, said to have been twice aroui d the worid,'occupy Naughton's Hall which is also liberally patrouized. Snow four inches deep. All the sleighs in the city appear to be in motion. s I a G. G. M. TrtEnE were rumors in Louisville on Sunday of a reb 1 invasion of Kentucky. It was reported that 2,400 troops had en tered Eastern Kentucky, and were advanc ing toward Paris. Ix is said that Fernando Wood is go ing to m-ike a speech in Congress in which he will enforce his views in favor of send ing peace commissioners to Bj.htuond. It is now definiiely ascertained fhut General Ilosecrans has been i rJered to the command of the Department of Mis souri. . - - .-. r Acooudino to the orders of General Pleasanton, rebels caught wcariug Federal uniform, will be hung. .e ' m I I Mil 1 ; .Tjie&E are rumors from Knoxvillo that Longstrect L:is beeulargoly rc-cnforccd. to .1 see tbe Sketches of Travel—No. V. Beady to ride? Certainly; but diJu't expect yon. Mr. Editor, to call for me, though I am glad to see you interest The fresh air will help you. The medicine acts better when tbe Datient likes it. And now you will find a good listener an at tentive auditor, I believe, is the refined way of saying it till we arrive at K's hill is this the hm? Yes; aod in this beau- tiful valley i Massie's creek. I'm sorry can't give you its Indiaa name. - General Nathaniel Massie made an early survey this region, and perpetuated his own ngly name by fastening it on the prettiest stream in all Ohio. Classic's creek, indeed I As if a man with such an Ugly name, was en- titled to the ownership of a whole creek In my childhood, I supposed that the name was given by some biped chattel of Af rican persuasion, who had been taught that his master owned everything, and of course, this creek; and 'as the nigger field" was not far distant, I concluded that this was called " Massa's creek " by the very "nigger" that cleared the "field." But here we are among the cliffs; and here is a most beautiful cascade; and a few rods further up is ano'her; and a little farther up was another, but it is silenced by the dam below it. fWell Niagara runs a paper mill.) And now, amid all this wild- ness of scenery with a journey across the continent to see we must still call this c&taracted rapid That has leaped its way and riven, By his own name, curt and rapid, That some Saxon boor has given. "But let nature keep ber titles, Let her name the quick cascade Minnehaha laughing water In tbe language she has made. " Minnehaha ! bow it gushes Like a flow of laughter outl Minnehaha! how it rushes Downward with a gleeful shout I " If you have a taste for geology, here is most desirable place for observation These enormous rocks, from fifty to one hundred feet high, are new silurian, or cliff limestone. Just at the base, you see an outcrop of old silurian, or blue lime stone. The latter abounds in f jssils to a much greater extent than the former. Let os examine. Ah ! here is a trilobite. See how perfect he is. "The wreck of matter and the crash of worlds" caught him while crawling. He had'nl even time to coil himself. J. he voice of nature, al- most as plainly as that of revelation, says, " Be ye also ready; for in such an hour as rp tliinlr nnt flip Rati nf M;in pnlnptri " J ' Well, you agree that the scenery is both wild and beautiful. You admire Massie s creek. And if you like it on a single isit, what do you suppose are my feel ins:-' f Something associated- with it is deeply engraved on every page of my mem ory. I listened to tbe preaching of the g spel in Massie's creek meetinghouse, saw my friends buried in Massie's creek grave yard, beard sad tales of their being drowned at the fulls of Massie's creek, rambled along the banksof Massie's creek, with my boy-love's idol; and when time wore on, and "love's young dream" was realized, the early joys of wedded life were made 111 more joyful by a sojourn, with the bridal party, around this beautiful scenery, while on the way to obtain a mother's blessing on her new-made daughter. You would like to learn more of Mas sie's creek? Better explore it for your self. But you may as well know that the stream here is fqrmtd by the union of the north and south branchesof Mas-de'screek, which flow t"guther just east of Cedarville. The north branch rises in the southeastern corner of Clarke county, while tbe south branch rises about the county line between Greene and Madison. The stream empties into the Little Miami a short distance be low Oldtown. On its way thither, it re ceives, on its north side, a romantic little stream, called Clark's run; but who Clark was, and why be claimed the whole run, am not able to say. xsut we nave leit tue roaa. final! we review it at another time? G. General Gantt's Advice to Copperheads. heads. General Gantt, of Arkansas, addressed -large Union meeting at Harrisburg, Penn., last Thursday. In the course of his speech he gave tbe following good counsel to grumblers and Copperheads I hear men in the North denouncing the secessionists with apparent bitt rness, and they say, exterminate them, but save tbe nenro. iney might as well say of a bitten by a mad dog, kill the man, for God s sake, spare the doj Laughter. We in Arkansas are going kill the dog and try to save the man. Kentuckians say there are two parties, destructives ad conservatives. He be lieved the destructives were ihe secession ist and their unwilling aiders ; but these lat'er called themselves conservative-, forsooth ! Wa m Arkansas are going to vote for whoever you nomiuate as an un conditional Union candidate for President. Cheers. . . ; 1 say to tnose conservatives that the only way you can stay thiB desolation and bloodshed is to say to the S"uth, yield to tue Government, then we will withdraw our armies. But, qo! the conservatives have not . . 1, i rri their true a8d gallant neighbored- whiie-you stay at home to watch the Con stitution. If you can't fight, if you can't cither side, for Heaven's sake, keep qu;et and say nothing; for when the re bellion is conquered and the soldiers conic home, they can say for themselves whether Constitution is desecrated or not, aud puni-h the deSecrators. Cheers. I I ! , JSTZEW FIRM. The undersigned, bavin; entered into partnership under the firm name of Fleming & Dean,, will continue the Book :Statfonery, and Jewelry ;': ' 1 " '. " -t " ' " Business at tha old stun J, ' ' Hln.st 3Iain Street, ' ' XENIA, OHIO." ' xhey will keep constantly on hand a full stock of ScllOOl, Theological, and Miscellaneous B O O K S, STATIONERY, W ALL I A X 13 It , asd ; JUVJUIaHIZ. The former patroni of the house, and good cash customers, are solicited to giTe ns a call, and exam ine our stock, before purchasing elsewhere. jomr FLEMixa, JOBS P. DEAN. Xenia, Jan. 15, 1861.-nol 0-tf - , - i 'I .A. B..AUBERY, HOUSE. PA HIT E 11 I take this method of informing the public that I have established myself in Xenia, and am pre- pared to OiY dW Vt.ws AXYvCv , . : e VVtU0"5?e? Wowscs t Those Building New H0USe3 and desiring to have them painted in The Most Beautiful Style, will consult their own interest by calling on me at S. B. Cretors Barr IJouse, Detroit Street, Xenia, Ohio. nolOf 4. H. ATJBERT. 1864. 18 64; UNION Daily Meat Market ! The undersigned, having purchased ihe lease held on the old meat stand of J. F. Eyter, on Detroit Street, is now carrying on, to the satisfaction of "everybody and the rest of mankind," a DAILY, MEAT MARKET, And is prepared to furnish, at all times, tbe very best of -Fresh. Xeatsi" A.t the Current Market Prices, Thankful for past favors, I would respectfully ask a continuance of the same. N. B. Cash jftid for Hides and Pelts. J. H. MATTHEWS No. 72 Detroit Street, XEXIA, OHIO. nolOtf FAMILY MEDICINES. A LL the usual varieties may be found at JrAlTUN S PAINTS, PAINTS. OILS, Varnishes, Dyes, Putty, etc., of the best quality and at the lowest prices nlways. at FATTO.N Si TOILET SOAPS. PERFUMERY, Extracts, Hair Dressings, Taney ' Goods, and Notions of all kinds at VIOLINS, B OWS, Strings, Bridges, and vervthinir in PATTO.VS that line at LAMrb, LAlYlrb. 'AS FINE assortment of Coal Oil LnmTn. rer; iv, at GLiVSS. A FIXb ajisortuicut of every site, always on hand at t ATI OX 'S -V THE BEST ' THE CHEAPEST! Insure with the 1 .wr.:-r nt7 v Fire and Inland Navigation Risks ac cepted, now as heretofore, at fair rates and - - liberal conditions.' : ' - . Z. Business conducted with constant dispatch and accuracy. 3. X,osses alwajs met with promptness and com plete justice. Net Assets, January, 1S64: $3,002,556.39 The Plan and Organization of the JEtca, after 45 years severe trial, has realix ed the greatest public advantage and suc cess of the various systems of Fire insurance in the country. Is now better than ever pre pared for duty. 10,000 Lost ClJumhavebB settled and paid. Sixteen Millions of Dollars The Consumption of Property by fire, in the United States, averages over $100,000 iaily. Is your property exposed and npro. tected? Are You Insured! If not, why not? The cost is trioing- ,the duty is manifest ; the re suit may 'be your escape from ruin while delay and neglect may involve yon in bank ruptcy, poverty or cruel disappointment Particular Attention and regard is given to small risks as well as large ones. Able security and superior commerical advantages - Afforded. 1 ' ' T. Policies Issued Without Delay. CHARLES R. HERRICK, nolO-3 - AG EXT. B. HKNNECEn. E. BKOSilEE. FJ1HE UNDERSIGNED, having entered into partnership in the butchering business, propose to carry on a Daily Ileat Market At th old stand of John Am buhl. . r . , . v - - . DETBOIT STEEET, XENIA, OHIO, We are prepared to furnish, at all hours, the best of FRESH MEATS, .. . AT LIVING PEICES, The best quality "of BEEF, PORK, - ! ; - ' - i -i Etc., Etc. Alway on hand, and for sale at the lowest market figures. K. B. Fanners' baring PAT CATTLE to dis pose of, will always find a sale fur them by calling on us. HENNEGER BR0SH1ER. Xonia, Janiiarj 25, 1864. - - noXOtf THIS IS A KICH A-ND PECTORAL BALSAM ot Tna wost HEALING, SOFTENING, AND EXPECTORATING QUALITIES. IT 18 A Sin ANT n.EASAT MEDICTNS TOB UTFAXTS AMI TOCJfG CHIIJREJr. IT IS A CTBTALS RrjIKDT roa ASTHMA, CONSUMPTION, HOOPING COUGH AND CROUP. IT IS THE BEST ASD CHEAPEST &F.31EDT FOa COUGHS, ICHRONIC COUGHS, .COLDS, NIGHT SWEATS, & SOKE THROATS, I Bleeding from the Lungs. 50 CENTS PEIt BOTTLE. , For 8ai by alt Cxugtn&ta, aud manuCit tared only By DK. STRICKLAND, ' " CTKC1NXATT, 0. . v rta ; .lXZ Pop sale by John Flemino;, Main Street, J. F. Patton, Main Street, Fleming & Bro., Detroit Street. nolO LAltGi: STOCK OF Juvenile TOY BOOKS, At no5 Harris . & Co's. - Jno. A. Black. Nichols & Black, Offer to the public one of the finest salesliins of KE17- 5 F ASH ! n v I LE-GCCDS -....,.- t " ; eycfr brought tcj Xejii, Consisting of; O 2Lii O "2E S. CASS1WERES. vestxisto-s, Selected with great care in the Eastern mar kets, together with FuhmsniiiG GOODS . -. . ' - In great variety, and Ready-made Clotliiiig, For those in too great a harry to Trait, made- - . 1 - : u in fashionable style, and a low. a; can be afforded in these day - -"- gfjjjg'k pricesVO'ur stock of r - ' Ill - i l -v. .. y m.j f v . .: r Is full and complete, consisting of : i ' ' ' . SOYkAe,Y, SYOl., , , . .... 1 , . ; i i I. And everjthinz required to put a man in . - . V i i i complete order for the "tented field," or to make him comfortable'in cold weather. PAPER COLLARS, IX BOXES, Something nice, cheap, and convenient. LUiEX COLLARS TOU'EOYS. T f f ',' ' ' ' T T -J i : j . : v - . i i j a 1 l . . , j. And a large assortment of . i . . f . . V 1 N T E R ; U N D E R G A R i .1 E N T S, Etc.', Etc., Etc. We give especial attention toward getting np MHitary Uniforms, And flatter ourselves that, in this particular ': f : f : ' i.' y ' ft ' t i t t i ' ' line, we n "beiter1 ;popard J,y gre . , satisfaction than any house . in this Ticinity. r; ' r,-.v " - o . f Look in, and examine out Stock. NICHOLS-Jc BLACK. no7. .... AG Rl CUJ-T URAL WAR EHO USE, DETROIT STREET, XENIA. ';; ;-.u. ij;rr:r I RICHMOND PLOWS (Genuine), , EAIJtOXD k ROBERT'S PLpWS, WHITELEY PLOWS, :.MILlER:PLOTCS.;i i ' CUTTING BOXES, CORN S HELLERS, . r SEED SOWERS, i : 1 1 : i i . cull; , SHOVELS, -I ;?. it . i - 3 SPADES, FORKS, &o. - - ; i. i j UJlj, IV III AGEJiTS FOR THE CELEBRATED WHITELET CHAMPION SELF-RAKER, RE APEB AND MOWER." CLOVER, TIMOTHY,. HUNGARIAN, AND BLUE GRASS ; s 7 ry r r f t' . v i 2 . a SEED S , CONSTANTLY ON HAND. THE . . illO H ST iIARKET PjRICE IN CASH PAID FOR , ALL KIND OF, . , FIELD Al BURDEN SEEDS.' ALSO, DEALERS IN . . -.. -r..?,! ii v mox STOVES AND TIlVWAItE. McMillan &xJelTeries. Ii. "Kiclyjls.